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20121001
20121031
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with the markets. tyler's off today. simon hobbs is my partner for the hour from the nyse. a lot of pressure in this market today, simon. >> let kick off with the markets. the s & p falling for a third straight day. the nasdaq 100 breaking below its 50-day moving average. intel and certainly apple are weighing on tech he is today. commodities also on the move a big move on oil. full team coverage on cnbc. sharon epperson at the nynex and rick santelli just off camera with breaking news on the bond markets. let's begin with bob here. big move on tech and discretionary. >> 3-1 declining advancing stocks on the flat line until 10:30 or so when the your row, yes the your row, started breaking to the lows of day, euro down, dollars moved up, our market, moved down, this is what happened, prior to 11:00 eastern time. look at the s & p 500. you can see we were not far from the flat line and just drifted right down as the euro hit the lows for the day. elsewhere sectors, you know what is going on with apple, down four days in a row down more than 10% from the recent high, that was september 5th. the
growth you are trying to push a deal with simon properties. >> let me explain, general growth has been a good investment and we actually started off with brookfield as a partner and they've been a good partner to date. the problem is that they're pursuing their own agenda to get control of the country. >> let's set the table for a second. >> please. >> there's three companies here. there's general properties, general growth. >> mall company. >> there's simon. >> yep. >> and then there's -- >> brookfield, big shareholder. >> you're worried about brookfield taking over the company. >> correct. >> that's one of your worries. >> without paying a premium. >> and at the same time you're trying to push a deal with simon and unclear whether simon wants to buy the company. >> no, it is clear. >> it is clear? >> yes. >> even though recently they came out and said they don't want to buy the company. >> sure that's what they always say. >> the oldest story in the book, the question of price. >> it's always a question of price. >> so let me lay it out for you. board has a duty to its shareholders t
of growing up. not everyone can be a foster parent... but anyone can help a foster child. >>> simon is raring to go after a business trip. >> we'll return to the program with extraordinary numbers out of greece. the nation says she is destroying the latest with angela merkle there in athens. we'll talk about apple and also ask whether wall street has any longer a credible statesman to represent it on capitol hill. back to you guys. >> we'll see you in a few moments. six stocks in 60 seconds. we'll begin with itw, a downgrade. >> this is a part where i see where we are going into earnings. we recommend the stocks and hope they come down again. >>> sell intel. >> this thing is so hated, you think that they have no yield in a bad balance sheet. >> downgrade of diamond offshore. >> look, i find this questionable with oil. it just is stubbornly high. it is not down. >> research in motion. jeffrey says the ten might be delayed here. >> i thought this was interesting because becky quick got this out of the ceo. now suddenly it becomes common parliament? just watch "squawk." >> raising the price on m
it. featured speakers include simon johnson, former chief economist with the imf, and karen petrou. this is just over an hour: >> thank you very much. i certainly hope and expect that this discussion will be as stimulating and exciting as the last panel. each of the panelists will speak for about ten minutes, and then we'll have an opportunity for colloquy among the panelists and then open for questions to the audience. we'll go in the following order, scheherazade will start us off, then anna will be second, simon third and karen fourth. so, scheherazade, please, kick us off. >> thank you. thank you, art. it's a pleasure to be here at she leaf's annual event. i will try not to put you too much into a gloomy mood. [laughter] if you're going to discuss the business of trying to predict what possibly is the next financial crisis, i think it's important to discuss the changing nature of these crises. thirty years ago we had what we now affectionately call the traditional type of crisis, only happened in emerging markets, and the contagion of this crisis was regional. so if brazil got
. get your best rest ever from sleep train. ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >>> simon hobbs here to tell us what's coming up at 10:00. >> good morning to you carl. we'll look at whether the $10 same-day delivery from walmart makes it more like amazon. can you profit from that announcement? we'll look at yum!'s earnings, still potential there and you've doubled your money in home depot over the last 14 months. is now the time to take money off the table with home depot? that and more in the next hour of "squawk on the street." >> in the meantime "six in 60." dollar tree. >> i like this call my neptune dollar tree and south have never looked better. >> monster beverage. >> if you're going to put the calories on the sodas look out. this is not what i think the health care officials mentioned this, this is not good cardiac wise. >> morgan stanley downgrading barrick. >> the gold stocks are terrible. plain and simple good call. >> johnson controls downgrade. >> this stock is way too expensive. wouldn't surprise me if it went down to there. >> credit suisse recommended by imax. >>
midnight. what's the scene like right now, simon? >> reporter: good morning to you. welcome to one of the 34 pop-up stores across america that microsoft has launched today taking the message very much the commercial message to the streets. you can see it's busy. they opened this at 10:00 last night. there's 34 stores across america that will remain open until 1:00 monday morning. obviously it's the launch of the surface, the new tablet. you know that. also the launch of windows 8. they want to create the buzz that apple is able to create. they want to take it right on the street. guess who just turned up? the chief operating officer for microsoft, kevin turner, is with us. quite an endeavor to put up 34 outlets like this. i presume you had to train this staff. >> absolutely, simon. today we're opening up 34 of our stores in addition to 30 of our regular stores. we have 64 stores open. we have lines getting people trained and excited. there's excitement around windows 8 and certainly surface. >> i don't see a huge number of surface being sold. >> all of these bought surface and are
has not ♪ >>> 10:00 a.m. coming up. we'll begin with simon huff. hey, simon. >> shawn matthews will be joining us. microsoft, google or apple? we'll also have renown chef nobu on the program. he's opening a hotel in vegas, believe it or not. back to you. >> that jalapeno is the best thing on the planet. meanwhile, six in 60. >> it is a bunch of new products. deutsche says panera remains strong. >> this is the survivor. this is the quick service food people really like. >> credit sweeps goes from a hold to a sell on safeway. >> this is whole foods. trader joe's if it became public would be a sidebar. >> b of a, recommended by sirius xm? >> this really is interesting that the stock could be capped by liberty media, but they went out to give it a $3 price tag. please don't change that. >> wynn resorts, buy it? >> when is a chinese play. you have to believe that the chinese are going to start spending again or it won't work. >> skywork solutions? >> this is one, do they have enough in the apple ipod? do they not? it goes back and forth. >> more of the names, go to our website. >> m
the following order. ann pinedo will be second, simon third, and karen forth. please kick us off. >> thank you. it's an honor to be here. ly not fry to put you in a glomy mood. it you're going to discuss the business of trying to predict the next financial crisis, i think it's important to discuss the changing nature of these cry cease. thirty years ago we have what we call the traditional type of crisis only happen in emerging market, and the contain was regional. latin america got hit. your financial eggs in southeast asia were relatively safe. in late 1995, 1994 early 1995, the world as we knew it changed. mexico crashed and something strange happened within three days market in how long hong kong, india and poll land crashed. we didn't expect it. we didn't understand what what was in place that was causing world emerging markets to crash because mexico crashed. when economist can't understand something, we give it an special name. we call it an anomaly. [laughter] when asia crashed we truly understand that something was different because it drags down every emerging market in the world. an
an open questions to the audience. we'll go to the following order. sherazad and simon third and karen fourth. so kick us off. >> thank you. thank you, art. it is a pleasure to be here at cleaf's annual event. i will not hope not to put you too much into a gloomy mood. if you're trying to predict what is the next financial crisis, i think it is important to discuss the changing nature of these crises. 30 years ago, we had what we gnaw affection atly call the traditional type of crisis. only happens in emerging markets and contagion of these crisis was regional. so if brazil got hit, latin america got hit. effects in southeast asia were relatively safe. but in late 1995, sorry, 1994, early 1995, the world as we knew it changed. mexico crashed and something very strange happened. within three days markets in hong kong, india, hungary, poland crashed. we weren't expecting this and we most certainly did not understand what transmission mechanism was in place that was causing world emerging markets to crash just because americas cocrashed. you know when economists can't understand something
day. ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >>> let's get to simon hobbs and see what's coming up. >> good morning, krarlcarl. the ceo of car max will be weighing in on the presidential debate last night. we'll look at same-store sales. kohl's taking it on the chin today in the wake of their falls in sales. and also matt lauer on the "today" show this morning asked mark zuckerberg a very simple question, why around you killing it financially? we'll talk about facebook and play that footage. back to you guys. >> even used the words "killing it." thanks. time for "6 in 60." we'll begin with ryder system upgrade. >> crucial trapt. we need this one higher. i like it. >> holey frontier downgraded at ubs. >> i think it's nuts. we have a big glut of oil. they're a win. >> you had eric wiseman on "mad" last night. >> he's saying, look, christmas shopping is going to be good, great. >> fedex, rbc, cautious. >> i'm a buyer, not a seller. >> cowan like safeway. >> good luck with that. i think this is a whole foods moment. >> and target's raised to bear. >> this is one of the greatest untold
there autographed by simon, by me, jim, david, melissa. did we give it to santelli and david? >> i think we did. >> we'll announce the winner later in our program. maybe it's you. best of luck, we think that pen, by the way is waterproof, but if it's not. >> that's why i signed it on the inside. >> i wasn't sure. i thought it would be safe. it's great. it's a collector's item, really. >> i hope they don't see it on ebay immediately. >> no bid. i like visa mastercard and i like paypal. >> all right. last night on "mad money," in case you didn't watch, he sent it to the shredder. get ready for cramer's mad dash and shoppers and investors, the president of sears and kmart will share his holiday season strategy for giving both stores a much-needed sales boost. >> take one more look at futures hanging on to an implied open about 60 points to the upside after the jobs number. we'll see if it lasts when "squawk on the street" comes back. er. who has 11 major brands to choose from? your ford dealer. who's offering a rebate? your ford dealer. who has the low price tire guarantee... affording peace of mi
and management simon johnson. that'll be coming up in about 15 minutes, 15, 20 minutes or so. we'll have it live here on c-span2. the day started with securities and exchange commission chairman mary schapiro who addressed the group on a number of issues including full implementation of the dodd-frank law, executive pay and the sec's annual budget. >> good morning, everyone. thank you very much for that kind introduction, and, in fact, for your wonderful stewardship and leadership of my alma mater. and it's always wonderful to be back at gw. i also want to thank the university for hosting the financial regulatory reform symposium. i think it's an important opportunity to contribute to the debate and the discussion around financial regulatory reform. four years ago this month this nation was suffering from a near collapse of our financial system. while there are differences of opinion as to what was the most significant trigger, a bipartisan senate committee report known as the levin-coburn report asserted that the crisis was the result of, quote, high risk, complex financial products, undisclose
to the 10 a.m. you have to go through simon hobbs first. >> good morning. we'll talk about citigroup at some length. two analysts, one think it's quite nervous and another believes the stock could rise 30% and the man leading microsoft's foray into online music. why are they being so beastly to pandora and spotify and randi zuckerberg will be here. >> with a fantastic role model. six in 60. rio tinto. >> goldman says this iron move is over. sell the stocks. >> b of a. >> these stocks they've been terrible but this one held up well. >> google, big investor meeting. >> this is about the ftc, remember they hired paul weiss. everyone is scared the ftc will come down hard on them. >> chico's. >> only a few retailers look good, williams-sonoma and urban outfittersment maybe this can join them. >> goldman raising estimates on ebay. >> that seems to have nothing. i think it's a buy. people seem to be wanting to leave it. >> barclay's likes joy global. >> joy global. talk about risk/reward. like the iron ore trade every joe contin rio tinto. >> two weeks ago the ipo market was dead. now it's red hot.
you so much, simon. time for six in swing state 60. six stocks in 60 seconds. jim, who's in ohio. we'll start with united rentals. >> yesterday the stock was up gigantically. why? the renting of capital equipment is strong. i think that's a positive sign for the economy. >> we haven't talked much ebay. earnings last night? >> carl, i think you guys are going to be discussing it with simon. this was a triquarter for paypal. that's what matters. much better growth than american express, which was open. >> was key corp. the best earnings so far? >> i think key corp. actually tops citigroup as far as being the best. this was really good data interest margin. the only other one that had it is citi. >> ibc downgrading potash. >> potash needs to lower its costs. the way to do that is use american natural gas. more on that tonight. >> mellanox, you say is blowing up. >> this is an israeli based company. they did tepid guidance. not enough. >> and lowering the value on facebook. >> i can't emphasize enough. there's a big lock-up. be careful, facebook. >> you've got a lot tonight, and it's not
stock. we'll also talk to james stewart. >>> thank you simon, do want to check on mcdonald's. we were curious to know when the last time comps were negative. prior to that you have to go back to april of 2003 before you can find negative comps globally when they were doubt.8. >> and they're seeing them be negative for the first time since 2003. >>> general electric is up 6%, and the company says the growth for the year will be a little less than people were expecting. we should say transportation profits, energy infrastructure up 13%. g.e. capital is one of the reasons why they had to pull back that number for the year as well as they continue to shrink that. >> the took in a very significant move. it's not that long ago and it's about the industrial businesses for which remain in tact. >> back in september it was a big structure day and people walked away extremely bullish from that. >> so, all right, there are new details today about goldman sachs memoir. more of his op-ed that was out months ago. he gives insight into the muppet context. being a muppet meant being an idiot, or tool
side? >> simon, i think what ryan should actually do is follow the boss' lead and i think that it's gotten the campaign to where they are today. they have the momentum. and i would like to see congressman ryan keep it going. i think can he do every bit of that. when you think about what the issues are here, there is such a sharp contrast, differences, between the two campaigns. and i think vice president biden actually has got to make up for some of the lost ground that the president got their campaign into last week. i think it's a very tough uphill battle for vice president biden. if he comes across tonight as too aggressive, i mean he needs to be aggressive. but if he's an attack dog, i think he's going to push them further into a hole. i think that congressman ryan, based on what i've seen over the course of the last several months, he is very thoughtful. he's calm, he collects his thoughts and he portrays a very good image for the campaign. >> dennis, we'll leave it there. thank for your time and analysis on two very important topics today. sprint and the debate. >> don't ton
work out just like cannibalization. >> simon raises a great point, us media types on the east coast. we might have access to u all of these devices. are you -- do you want to buy an ipad mini, over an ipad touch or over an ipad itself. it seems like you have a number of choices in the apple product line. but you're probably only going choose one in that first go and the ipad mini is a perfectly fine option but it's certainly not the price you're going to get for an ipad itself. >> with this comment that everybody's a winner, if all else fails, you could become a schoolteacher. >> everybody gets a gold medal these days, everything gets a trophy these days. >> there is such a thing called seg lar growth. nooks and i patds are all -- it's a good moment in america. >> always good to get your view zblft thanks, guys, i appreciate it. >> quite the earnings seasons this quarter, and our own herb greenberg is looking at the excuses people are using. >> we have one at least the winner of what i think is basically the kitchen sink award. in fact they have won this hands downing, it's martin zarre
know the next time this thing happens it happens for real, like simon said it's been reiterated, is going to be much worse. sorry. >> and. >> first topic that the papers put together a really wonderful and comprehensiveness and clarity and am really highlighting that there are so many unintended consequences and so many crosswinds come even within the rules that have been adopted in those that are yet to be finalized, that it does create a great deal of complexity risk, even if one accountable board wants to do the right thing. at this point can we find there so many boards struggling and spending so much time simply trying to understand the interplay of the rule. and lastly, on the operational difficulties, were introducing quite a number of new entries if you will into the system through dodd-frank, whether it's the clearing -- the central claim, and i think were all sort of understating the complexity that's involved in handling all of these and then being prepared to sort of flip the switch, even if it's phasing to do away for real great confidence in. >> simon. >> through s
a fox news contributor. simon rosenberg, the president and founder of the new democrat network. a former clinton campaign advisor. you heard governor romney there in florida. florida has had its share of misery. i was living there when hurricane andrew hit. how do you conduct a political campaign in this environment, simon, you know, when so many people are hurting, have no power, the last thing they want to hear or on television on the radio is another attacked a? >> well i think there, the president is being the president. i mean he's out, obviously at red cross and at fema and he is clearly leading the recovery effort right now. i think he has a little bit of a political advantage over mitt romney in the sense that mitt romney is just a candidate trying to talk about what is going on when the president has the advantage of actually being responsible for the recovery effort right now. and i think he is doing a good job. he has been praised by pub be republicans and democrats alike last few days for being responsive to their needs. he is going up to new jersey with chris christie to tak
, higher labor costs and slower business are the reason why. simon? >> it's all about the revenue. thank you for that. >>> ahead on the program, president obama and mitt romney going head to head for one final time. the presidential debate tonight on cnbc. we'll go live to the debate site in florida for a preview. plus, the national press secretary for obama campaign will give us his view of how the president will hope to perform tonight. apple has been on steady decline since iphone 5 hit the stores. can the ipad mini save the stock tomorrow? more "squawk on the street" after the break. just driving a, comin' back from the lake, and all of a sudden, ka-plam. it blindsided us. what is it? our college savings account. how do you think it happened? not sure. i think something we bought a while ago turned out to be something else, annnnnd, i remember a lot of other stuff in there had the word "aggressive" in it. is everyone okay? well, now, yeah. who knows later. ♪ we don't call this our company, we call this our mission. green toys teaches children that if i have a milk jug and i stick i
can brighten this market day. that's simon hobbs. >> in three hours time we'll know if apple has it with launch of ipad mini. we'll talk about that with two shareholders in the next hour of the show and what marissa mayer is doing at yahoo! and fundamentals on facebook going into their earnings tonight and more importantly we'll talk about this market and whether the bernanke put is dissolving before our eyes. back to you. >> let's get to six in 60. six stocks in 60 seconds give or take a few. >> rbc says buy. if you see this go up, china stimulus is working. >> pmis tonight overnight. news out of target. >> they sold their credit card division for a huge amount of money. not as much as i thought. still, it's good stuff. >> rbc says worst days are behind viacom. >> viacom going up so this stock is now reverting. >> during the break we were comparing the price of radio shack and zynga. >> they are in a foot race maybe to oblivion. soon it may be worth more. >> you mention the quarter. >> stock was up big. people get faked out in after hours. >> you had the cfo of chipotle on last
in the house, for example. >> reporter: you know, if i were the romney campaign, simon, i've got multiple things to worry about. that would be one of the least things that i have to worry about. what he's got to do more than anything else is get the share up among women. he tried to do that at the convention. he needs to do it right now. especially white college-educated women. mitt romney has got to get about 60% of the white vote. he's fine among white men to get there but needs to do better among white women, especially upscale suburban white women, the kind that turned away from him on some social issues and the role of government. that's the opening for him and he's got to cease it. >> coverage of the first presidential debate begins at 8:00 p.m. eastern time here on cnbc. carl quintanilla, maria, and others will be hosting that. >> shares are down of metropcs. making it the fourth largest wireless company behind sprint. so often left out in the cold. what is next for sprint on hopes of the user base? we're joined by jim, an analyst. thank you for joining us. >> good morning. >> as w
with accusations that the industry is sitting on cash rather than investing it. joining us now is simon perry, senior partner at inston young. a 13-figure sum. this is really referred to as -- need to energize off the sidelines and put into some sort of a vehicle. why to you think this hasn't been put to work just yet? >> i think the trillion number that's mentioned in the article you're referring to is not a number i recognize. i think the number is probably more like half that. >> so not $200 billion, you think it's about $100 billion? >> you mentioned the trillion, 200 of which relates to the 2007 and 2008 funds. 2007 and 2008 were definitely peak years for dry powder. that's the committed funds that haven't yet been spent on new investments. but it's actually been falling since then. it's quite a complicated issue. there are a number of reasons why fans haven't been investing, but although investments were at a peak in 2007 and 2008, there have been substantial investments through the subsequent years. >> so if there is cash that some of these private equities firms are sitting on and it'
be their top priority? join me in the conversation. e-mail or tweet. tom says how about simon cowell because he seems to be running everything else. what do you think? let us know. meanwhile, talking about the chancellor, george osbourne expected to announce further austerity measures at the conservative party conference today. beccy meehan has been at that conference and she caught up with george osbourne and asked him if more austerity would impress the financial markets. >> what they'll see is a country attacking its problems head on. we're one of those western countries getting on top of debt problems. we have an incredible plan to reduce their budget deficit delivering very low interest rates for you us in the markets at the moment. and so that is the proof that there are international parliaments in the plan, but what i'm saying is we have to stick with the plan and setting out new ideas for example in our welfare system to make sure this country continues to live within its means and at the same time has a tax system that attracts international businesses to britain p. and one of the enc
for us by professor simon schama of harvard university. las meninas is, in the most literal sense, a challenging painting. coming on it, we are challenged by no less than six pairs of eyes trained intently on us. the effect is distinctly unsettling, as though we'd blundered into the royal domain where we had no business being. but one pair of eyes, one pair of hands, those of the artist, ensure that once we've strayed into velazquez' magic box, we can't casually take our leave and move to whatever else is in the next gallery. pinned to the spot by the most extraordinary visual conundrum ever painted, our first reaction is probably to find out what exactly is going on here. the most incurious explanation, but one we can surely start with, is velazquez has offered us an informal glimpse into his working day producing one of the many portraits he executed of the royal princesses designed to advertise their desirability in one of the marriages on which dynastic politics so crucially turned. royal inbreeding had its problems, especially for the spanish hapsburgs, exaggerating their fam
-2007. for years later is really a bite to jamie simon. here is a look at jpmorgan right now. down about a half percent. jamie jamie dimon had a formal complaint. the market right now, well, the s&p and nasdaq are higher in the dow is lower. dagen: thank you so much. connell: we will talk a little bit more about the jpmorgan story. melissa francis has done some reporting on this. we will see what the responses are. melissa francis on that coming up next. dagen: one day until president obama and mitt romney face-off. denver. neil cavuto is heading out there. he will begin to talk about that debate. first, a look at how the world for thief are faring against the dollar today. ♪ >> 21 minutes past the hour, i have gearbox news minute. a judge has blocked pennsylvania voter id. the role will be allowed to be fully implemented next year. the border patrol agent is dead and another injured in arizona. taking place just before 2:00 a.m. officials say this to along with a third agent for all patrol with an alarm was triggered along the border. seven crew members are under arrest in hong kong after th
'm out. i won't stick around for an orderly transition. oil walk away. simon and guys that's kind of a theory that's making the rounz that connect the dots that jim and others have been talking about this morning. >> that makes sense and we've seen that happen before. it's interesting, i looked at the composition of this board of directors. doesn't seem to be that strong of a board but they stood up here and made known what they at least felt. perhaps surprisingly to some a difference in opinion on the strategy this bank. one wonders when they will start with the new messaging. >> absolutely, david. i share a little bit of the surprise even just on your desk this morning in terms of the negativity about the quarter yesterday from sheila bair and from others, the feeling that the board was dissatisfied with pandit's performance. he inherited an unmentionable on television sandwich. he did quite a lot with it over a five year period. the compensation issue was dogging the board and him. i'm sure that was a factor. that doesn't explain why this ouster would occur right now. >> we got
. simon, all in all, a good quarter for bofa. no bank ceo has come out guns blazing and said this is going to be a great near term environment for banks. we'll have to see. no great news, but at least no bad news. >> still have morgan stanley tomorrow. we'll see what they say. >> exactly. >> let's focus on technology. clearly, we have a few major issues weighing on the dow. as far as ibm is concerned, down almost 4% there. we're joined now from stern ag. he has a buy rating and a $230 price target. welcome to the program again. >> yeah. thanks for having me on. >> nice to see you. let's focus, if we may, on what is being said here, particularly with ibm about the broader outlook for technology. you listened to what the ceo said on the conference call and he's talking about a sharp drop in business in the united states. on a macro level, how worried should we be? >> yeah. so definitely, the macro is weighing on technology. but at the same time, ibm has, we think, two issues that were more company specific and not as macro. for example, the software business, we estimate that it was impacted
. harper collins, simon and shuster and hischett. good luck figuring out if you bought some of their books. >>> stick around, "squawk" will be right back up your game. up the ante. and if you stumble, you get back up. up isn't easy, and we ought to know. we're in the business of up. everyday delta flies a quarter of million people while investing billions improving everything from booking to baggage claim. we're raising the bar on flying and tomorrow we will up it yet again. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back to "squawk box." we are a few seconds away from retail sales data. i believe 0.8% is what economists are looking for. rick santelli is standing by at the cme in chicago. take it away
jerry seinfeld, paul simon, and of course we're not far from bernie madoff mansion. most of those guys are up high. wind damage is a concern there and not necessarily the storm surge. back to you. >> all right, brian. thank you very much. we'll check back in with you in just a bit. when we return, we'll look at preparations for hurricane sandy. we'll bring live reports from the east coast and we'll talk to govern area jack markell and storm preparations in his state. i'm getting married. planning a life. there are risks, sure. but, there's no reward without it. i want to be prepared for the long haul. i see a world bursting with opportunities. india, china, brazil, ishares, small-caps, large-caps, ishares. industrials. low cost. every dollar counts. ishares. income. dividends. bonds. i like bonds. ishares. commodities. diversification. choices. my own ideas. ishares. i want to use the same stuff the big guys use. ishares. 9 out of 10 large, professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. introducing the ishares core, etfs for the heart of your portfolio. tax efficient and low cos
to you. >> mary thanks so much. simon joined us here at post nine. you can almost set your watch on how the dow begins to fade as europe closes, happening again today. >> actually trading into the close europe has also fallen, it's very interesting. we were doing much better than we are at the moment, a little bit earlier in the session. what's interesting is a lot of the news for europe is actually coming out of tokyo, out of the imf meeting, you have this, next week is the big summit of course and mass protests on the streets of greece on thursday, as that kicks off in brussels, and over in tokyo today, lagarde again for the imf indicating a change in position that greece and spain should be given more time and one point sitting next to the german finance minister on a panel and disagreeing really vehemently with each other about what should happen. he is saying to her look the troika is still in athens trying to work things out. please don't preempt their report but things are shifting there and in that meeting at that meeting for the first time a senior european official has detaile
simoner, asml's key supplier of a light base technology that's crucial to making a new generation of much smaller chips. so it's not quantum, joe, but it's light-based. one of these days we'll get a quantum chip. >> did you bring your rolodex yesterday? how do you do that? >> in the blackberry. i was in arizona, so we're three hours the wrong way. i was watching you. >> that was so great when you said those treasury staffers found out about it. >> they were watching cnbc. i would imagine you call tim geithner and the staff just to let them know, not because of tarp anymore. >> right. it seems like they're out of it, but how many years ahead can they use those tax laws -- >> that can continue. >> for like 20 years, right? and they didn't go bankrupt. so if you didn't go bankrupt, you can't use them. but by being saved, they get to keep them as taxpayers -- they can earn profits the next ten, 15 years and we don't get anything. >> are we comfortable that we finally feel like we know what happened? >> no. i think we need to have more discussion. >> i ran into a citi employee that was now at
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